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Are you suffering from Hypothyroidism or Hashimoto’s?
Do you take thyroid hormones, yet still suffer from fatigue, weight gain, hair loss, depression, or other hypothyroid symptoms? Are your symptoms steadily worsening while your blood test stay the same? Do your symptoms go untreated because your lab tests are normal?
If so, join the millions of Americans who, despite normal test results, suffer low thyroid symptoms because they are misdiagnosed or poorly managed. You’ll learn, treating the thyroid is often ineffective. Find the real culprit, and why it doesn’t show up on your blood test.
Are you being treated for hypothyroidism but not feeling better? Are you getting worse even though your lab results look normal?
Have you been told you have Hashimoto’s and there’s nothing that can be done about it? Despite treatment, do you still suffer from:
- Weight gain
- Hair loss
- Low libido
- Cold hands and feet
- Heart palpitations, or other symptoms?
If so, join the estimated 27 million Americans who have poor thyroid function.
Dr. Gatcha specializes in explaining…
- Why thyroid hormones are often ineffective in treating hypothyroidism and Hashimoto’s
- What the real culprit of most cases of hypothyroidism is and how to address it
- Why your thyroid problem won’t show up on your lab tests
- Why you continue to feel worse despite treatment
- Why the thyroid gland is often the wrong target
- Why eating this common food will prevent you from getting better
You will LEARN…
- The right lab tests to order and how to read them
- The number one cause of hypothyroidism in the United States and what to do about it
- How to identify and address the six patterns of low thyroid function WITHOUT medication
- Why this popular supplement is like throwing gasoline onto a fire
Women are much more likely than men to develop hypothyroidism. The disease is also more common among people older than age 60. The American Thyroid Association recommends that adults, particularly women, have a blood test to detect thyroid problems every 5 years starting at age 35. Certain factors can increase a person’s chances of developing thyroid disorders. Individuals may need more regular testing if they
- Have had a thyroid problem before, such as goiter or thyroid surgery
- Have a family history of thyroid disease
- Have other autoimmune diseases including Sjögren’s syndrome, pernicious anemia, type 1 diabetes, rheumatoid arthritis, or lupus
- Have Turner syndrome, a genetic disorder that affects girls and women
- Are older than 60
- Have been pregnant or delivered a baby within the past 6 months
- Have received radiation to the thyroid or to the neck or chest
Getting tested routinely helps uncover thyroid problems—especially subclinical problems. Subclinical means a person has no apparent symptoms. Some doctors treat subclinical hypothyroidism immediately; others prefer to leave it untreated but monitor their patients for signs that the condition is worsening.
See Drs. Gatcha on Atl&Co talking about hypothyroid solutions.
Here is Dr. Bridget Gatcha along with her oldest daughter Annagail talking about her personal problems with hypothyroid symptoms and how she is finally turning her life around.
Here are Drs. Gatcha discussing how many hypothyroid sufferers are not getting the answers they need to get better and how our program is different.